Introduction: Point of care ultrasound (POCUS) has become a common practice in prehospital care over the last 10 years. There is lack of literature on its use and governance structure in United Kingdom (UK) prehospital care services. We aimed to survey the use, governance of prehospital POCUS among UK prehospital services and perceptions of clinicians and services regarding its utility and barriers to its implementation. Methods: Four electronic questionnaire surveys were delivered to UK helicopter emergency medical service (HEMS) & clinicians, ambulance and community emergency medicine (CEM) services between 1 st of April and 31 st of July 2021 investigating current use, governance structure for POCUS and perception about its benefits and barriers. Invitations were sent via email to medical directors or research leads of services and using social media. Survey links remained live for two months each. Results: Overall, 90%, 62% and 60% of UK HEMS, ambulance and CEM services respectively, responded to surveys. Most of the services used prehospital POCUS, however only two HEMS organisations fulfilled the Royal College of Radiology governance criteria for POCUS. The most commonly performed POCUS modality was echo in cardiac arrest. Majority of clinicians judged POCUS to be beneficial and the common perceived benefit was promotion of enhanced and effective clinical care. Major barriers to its implementation included a lack of formal governance, limited literature supporting its use and difficulties in performing POCUS in prehospital environment. Conclusion: This survey demonstrates that prehospital POCUS is being provided by a majority of the prehospital care services and clinicians have found it beneficial in providing enhanced clinical care to their patients. However, the barriers to its implementation are relative lack of governance structure and supportive literature.